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use an all of that time or portion of that time. supervisor lee. >> i am looking forward to listening to the arguments on both sides of this issue. this is one where there is much history in terms of these issues they have to take into consideration. as i listen to these arguments. so let's -- let's move the item. >> let's go. appellates. mr. begman. someone from at&t. sorry, we are waiting for the neighborhoods. if i could ask the appellants to please step up. >> this is my carrot. >> indeed. thank you for your patience. and appellants can use the 10 minutes and divide it up as you see fit. >> mr. president and members of the board. good afternoon -- i guess i should say good evening. this reminds me sitting back of eugene o'neill play, a long day's journey into tonight. we had mandarin and cantonese speakers who were here. i don't think they will be coming back, but mostly with business. they are opening their businesses, their restaurants. today was an election day, so they had a couple of them left to go vote. and so on one guy you may have seen the action here. one guy just got o
: delighted to be with you. >> host: you serve as ambassador to the u.s., pakistan's ambassador to the u.s. from 2008 to 2011. you advised the late benazir bhutto and you are now professor at austin university and the director of the south and central asia hudson institute. you write extensively for "the new york times," "the wall street journal" and the national tribune to name a few of the publication so you obviously have a very inside view of this relationship and i think just the title is strong of u.s. policy toward pakistan and in your words if i may quote you say the u.s. pakistan relationship, a tale of exaggerated expectations, broken promises and disastrous misunderstandings. i want to delve into what you mean by that a little later in the interview but first i want to ask you a simple question. what motivated you to write this book? >> guest: this book has been on my mind for many years. i was a college student in 1979 when several of my colleagues -- i was in karachi in the south of pakistan but my colleagues as students in islamabad even in burn down the u.s. consulate the ho
. >> good morning. >> tell us a little bit about your program. >> we started the program about a year ago. it is actually an episcopal church. >> okay. >> it was a little emergency food pantry. we took it over. we knew we had to keep it running. as soon as we began to talk with the food bank, we realized -- they told us we were at the center of hunger. and that rfid bank has the potential to feed a lot more people. so they asked us to go to the client choice of model, which is a model open to diversity. we began to switch out our model. and very quickly, we grew up to -- about 220 families. and the families average between four and five people. from 1-year-old 27 years old -- up to seven years old. >> we mentioned the hunger. and that food stamps are being cut back. will that affect you? >> we are expecting that to affect us quite a bit. the food pantry picks up at the end of the month, when money runs out. although we are busy all month long. we have this one day a week on wednesday. and, yes, there are large families. we have only been going for one year. we don't know exactly wh
. >> commissioner loftus? >> here. >> president mazzucco we have a quorum and also, with us this evening is director jared hicks from the occ and chief of police. >> and thank you very much inspector monroe and welcome to the wednesday, november 6th, 2013, san francisco police commission meeting and ladies and gentlemen we have a full agenda and most will be in the closed session with the disciplinary matters and review of other issue and so we will spend a lot of time in closed session, but before that we will be in the open session and so please call line item number one. >> consent calendar, receive and file action. sfpd/occ third quarter, 2013 status report on general orders and policy proposals. >> commissioners have you this on the consent calendar in your packet under tab number one and are there any questions or concerns or in put? >> commissioner chan? >> i just had and just noticed when going through the report, that it looks like there are 1, 2, 3, 4, or so pending dgos that are with the command staff and just hope thating one of those gets to us soon. >> and i agree. >> and that is it. >
to weather are what you have to use for exterior. if you use anything that has galvanized or other it will -- unless -- thank you, unless it's hot dipped galvanize it will rust. people say it's galvanized but it's what they call electroplated galvanized. maybe it lasts for -- yeah. so, for exterior use, it's almost always wort the extra cost to use, you know, stainless steel bronze, brass or certainly hot tipped ga have a niesed at the lowest -- galvanized at the lowest cost and don't use an interior hardware on the outside of a building. it won't last at all. you'll be back there. and the cost -- people say, i'm going to save some money by using cheap paint or cheap hardware or cheap something. the cost is not in the material. the cost is not in the paint. the cost is not in the hardware. the cost is in the time, the prep, the installation and all that work. so, i always say, buy the best equipment, buy the best paint can. the paint is cheap compared with the cost of the painting job. don't you think? >> don't buy the cheap caulking, bite expensive one. >> another common problem w
hours in any effect >> okay. thank you. >> director. >> could you give us american people update on this. can you regularly gives an yucht parallel the community to keep us informed. it's important agriculture all the stakeholders and the community is addressed. i personally would love to get an update >> yes. absolutely we'll keep you updated. >> i have a quick question. we're rushing towards a date to approve something. can we talk about what the form of the final property management plan. i feel like the memo are discrepancies of that and what is the property management plan itself and how detailed is the strategy in terms of what persons or offices of the city are property is going to transfer to the processes >> through the chair the actual form of the property management plan and the data that's prescribed there's some information that's required and that's what the real estate division is populating just some facts about the property the blocks and lots. and then we must designate of those 4 categories for deposition. we need to designate we don't need to designate a p
's nuclear program a dingy need as tehran says talks have hit a snag any uses parts of blackmail above and be on the twenty fourteen olympic torch relay breaches outer space the symbol of the game to g time america's already busy airspace after supper for the congestion as the government is about to launch thousands of drones to disguise the report on the possible ris. it's two am and off the linat present it to be with us our top story this hour iranian lawmakers had accus france of blackmail during talks on tehran's nuclear program negotiationst a crucial stage between iran and six world powers after a decade long deadlock that had been hopes of a deal but now negotiations appear to have star struck a stumbling block he's just a silly is falling negotiations in geneva they're beginning to skepticism really has been coming from fasting giving it a setback when he smells concerts have to be taken into consideration if anything that is indeed to beat reality israel has been bitrly m comfortable with the sweet enough to be awful to hear these route one. this is a package deal. clever rig
was a member of the board of supervisors, all of us wondered why we hadn't done anything there and the mayor thought the same. >> if an earthquake happened, the building was uninhabitable. it sat there vacant for quite a while. the city decided to buy the building in 1999 for $2. we worked and looked at ways that we can utilize the building for an office building. to build an icon i can building that will house a lot of city departments. >> the san francisco public utilities commission has an important job. we provide clean, pristine public drinking water to 2.6 million people in the san francisco bay area from the hetch hetchy regional water system. with also generate clean renewable energy for city services like public buses, hospitals, schools, and much more. and finally, we collect and treat all the city's wastewater and stormwater making it safe enough to discharge into the san francisco bay and pacific ocean. >> in 2006 the puc was planning a record number of projects. >> the public utilities commission is a very infrastructure-rich organization. we're out there rebuilding the water sy
's backyard. this is our backyard. we just want a level playing field. we don't want to you give us something because we live here or we are a certain color. just provide us with a level playing field. i think we got that with danny cook and butler enterprise and what they brought to the table for this process. we have you. myself as a contractor and my other fellow contractors. all we want is a level playing field. you can come out and see us and tell us about the adjustments we need to make in our business to be a success and all the other things. i have been in this business for 27 years. the contracting questions, i have done the units for houses or 3rd street but i don't get the same consideration now that i got then. i guess it's a difference dealing with the daddy and then dealing with the son. but with a we see in place now with lan ar we think we got a good shot at a level playing field. i thank you so much for this opportunity. >> james mabme? >> good afternoon madam chair and the rest of the commissioners. my name is james may bree. i'm with janitorial services. i'm with bayview r
of the people served our new business start up or owners, but i want to caution about the use of goggle translate and how limited that can be and hopefully in future phases there's enough to have really great experience translators to work with your office as well, but i wanted to thank you. this is a great use of technology to expand the access to small business owners in the city to make your office more accessible to everyone. thank you. >> thank you supervisors. >> colleagues, any further questions. mr. rose, can we go to your report, please. >> mr. chairman and members of the committee, on page 31 of the report, we displayed the budget for the release of the funds. we believe that budget is justified and we recommend that you approve the a requested release of the 2 $217,200. thank you very much. >> colleagues any questions. seeing none. we'll go to public. no public comment. i want to thank you again. thank you for being here. i can't wait for this to go live. can we have a motion to move forward. >> mr. chairman, you're releasing the funds. >> we're done, that's it. >>
it's important to shut this off. we use it for cooking, eating and hot water. there were 40,000 people that called pg and e about their gas. that means they call turned off their gas? did they need to do that? when do you have to? when there is a problem. how long did you think it takes pg and e to get out and turn it back on? 45,000 people. days weeks, may be a month. who has seen this in the streets. a lot of muck is in there is it's full of dirt and weeds you turn it to the right to tighten it and left to loosen it. your home work you have to look at your house, pop open the lid, look in there see what's going on in there it's not nice and clean like this. who has seen this around their house? everybody. each meter has a shut off. you want to find out where your gas meter is. you can keep track of your usage but you will know how to shut it off. here's the shut off. i have some tools up here, you can look at these. any hardware store has these. they fit on this and it allows you to turn off the gas. when we talk about the wheels it's these on top. if you have a broken pip
that they were happy with that. it's come back to bite us now. >> when was the dr. hearing? >> september of 2012. >> have you m it with them since then? >> we've been in phone conversations over some roof issues, but we haven't met with them since. it's not for lack of trying. >> it's been a year and 3 months. thank you. >> any other questions, colleagues to the project sponsor. okay, why don't we hear from members of the public who wish to speak in support of the project sponsor. first speaker. >> good afternoon supervisors, tim on behalf of the san francisco housing coalition. i would like to express my intense frustration to having to speak at a hearing for this. years after the project has come to us and here we are again both sides lawyered up and to why ceqa is such a broken process and two why san francisco has such a difficult time in addressing the housing challenges it so plainly faces. this took ten years to adopt. we were involved in many of those. the eastern set out the rules to what the city would say how we would address the future. what rules the developer had to play by. the p
metrics and systems that might be useful for that. thank you, mr. bridges. >> commissioner? >> yes. i wanted to make a quick comment because i know we are running out of time. i wanted to thank both the staff and lan ar and everyone involved in the report. it's very comprehensive have and i'm glad to hear the report here because when i read it i was a little concerned about some of the numbers and i take to heart the pledges not only the good faith efforts in the past but going forward and i look forward to the next report and i'm pleased to hear that all of these strategies are being thought through are in my experience excellent strategies. when you look at a scope if it's too large and if folks are not competing and you break it down, and if people are not getting noticed because they are tired of being told that something is available and it not available to them and they are debriefed and they didn't do as well as they thought they could. all of these strategies which i hear are being thought through certainly i think are excellent strategies going forward. the only small questio
exciting show and lindsay you can start us off. this is important to you as a mother. >> i did a story on ballistic backpacks and bulletproof backpacks. one being a former cia officer who thinks any layer of added security is good and one as a mom in do i really want to give my kids the idea that this kind of technology is going to keep them safe? let's have a look. >> as a former cia agent i learned how to shoot a variety of guns. so when techknow asked me to cover a story about the trend in bulletproof back to school supplies, it intrigued me. as a former operative and as a mom. back to school shopping it's always the most stressful time of year for parents like me who are not prepared and now we've got one more thing to worry about: some parents are buying items like this insert intended to bulletproof backpacks to their back to school shopping list. in the wake of the sandy hook shooting, it's no surprise that this year security is a big concern. i visited one company called hard wire, based in maryland, which manufactures bulletproof school accessories. >> where are we going now?
to u.s. interest and pay for the consequences, they could simply contemplate pakistan for the greater cost of delivering nukes. the saudi arabians said they could never imagine that there bomb.only be a shiite the guardian of the two holy sites and the champion of the sunni world. this is in their dna and secondly, there is lots of circumstantial evidence. >> evidence of recent contingency planning. saudi arabia has created additional launch pads for their chinese made ballistic missiles. they target israel and iran. wererly 2013, reports circulating that warheads were ready in pakistan. the former head of israeli military intelligence argued the september that the attempt from iran to go nuclear would lead to saudi arabia to activate their nuclear arsenal. pakistan andgo to they will bring what they need to bring, and then every regional superpower, like egypt and turkey and iraq will be nuclear. intelligence that saudi nuclear weapons could be in pakistan ready to go appears to have come from the israelis. and others believe the deal may work differently, that pakistan may send miss
ratings went in the tank. there's a bipartisan recognition to move forward. dwight icen hower brought us the highway system, ronald reagan immigration reforms. elizabeth dahl - her favourite moment, the passage of the minimum wage. >> let me ask - minimum wage. the president came out with support for a higher minimum wage, we have a minimum wage that does not suggest we are a wealthy country in the world. people that work at minimum wage need to earn more than they earn. but we need to create jobs, many jobs are entry level. >> nobody who works a full-time job should have to live in poverty. the former ceo of costco demonstrated that you don't have to make a choice between your shareholder and worker. you go to a cosco store and workers make $15-$20 plus health benefits, he demonstrated that you can have a retail business model that takes care of your employees, and offers a competitive product for your customers and a great return for your investors. i spoke to many leaders recognising that the increase in the minimum wage is not a moral imperative, it's an economic imperative. when you
of the silicon leadership groufrp we're happy you joined us for a town hall with mayor ed lee with the obama administration on the action on immigration founded here just a few blocks away. that what matters is we have a mare that understands the issues a nearest and dear it to us and that's immigration reform. since it's inception we've gotten over 20 visas alone and the feeling is we have a shortage on green talent when we need to go through the steps we need to go through and for the tech community we're focused on opening up our technical school to the global community. we're in a talent war along with a state war on services gov. and anything we can help to create change here means so much to us. we have the mayor who can creative impact so we stand behind mayor ed lee and we're thrilled he's here. i'm so excited to here what he is has to say. thank you (clapping) >> julia and kevin a thank you for being subpoena great community leaders were we're going to have a robust town meeting this is being live for my radio program. we like to let people know in advance. i'm going to ask a few q
hud. the city uses that money to pay hud and that hasn't been happening and the city is owed about $1.4 million. in addition we all know that the main tenant, yoesh san francisco is in an agreement proceeding. i know a memo was provided to the commission that gave a lot more information about this. so given all of that, it's likely it's very likely that the city is going to foreclose on its city interest. from that scenario, the disposition plan would be for either the success or agency to work with the city but the success or agency to work together or transfer it's interest to the city and have the city sell them so it can reconfer -- recover as much as possible the $5.5 million construction loan. anything other would be considered program plan because it was purchased with the program renewal funds. if nothing happens and the ground lease reman's in place, they have rights for the ground lease inform that case we are proposing that we still transfer the property to the city, have the city take over as the landlord for governmental purpose for the same reason because they are be
say that it's certainly a threat to u.s. interests. >> it's certainly a threat to israel, which has been clearly out spoken about this, very concerned about these talks and these negotiations. france, it seems, has joined their concerns. we are now finally, seeing people sitting behind the podium. so we are going to take a moment here, i believe they are about to start speaking, and listen in, of course, as we know, no deal tonight between iran and world leaders, but there is hope that there could be a deal reached sometime in the future let's listen in and see what they have to say. >> thank you very much, michael. we have come from a long meeting this evening with the ministers after what i think you all know has been three days of intention and constructive discussions. a lot of concrete progress has been achieved but differences remain. we will to think the members who came to join us and our u.n. hosts. we will reconvene together with the rannian negotiating team here on the 20th of november thank you. >>. >> addressing? >> right now, let's watch in. they are having audio probl
that's what makes america so great. we don't forget those that fought for us. >> certainly bob dole has not. on another subject, if you would like to hear how bob dole feels about ted cruz, chris christie, hillary clinton, go to our website. thank you for joining us. >> this is gps, the global public square. welcome to you around the united states and around the world. we have an important show for you today starting with the failure to reach agreement on a nuclear deal with iran. despite the presence top diplomats in geneva this weekend. why were they unable to make a deal? would it be sellable back home in iran, in the united states, in france? and then an assassination. this man, the head of the pakistani taliban, was killed last week by an american drone strike just when the taliban was supposed to sit down to talk peace. was the killing a good negotiating strategy, we'll discuss. and have the most recent rev revelations from edward snowden. should they? we have two experts give us different views. the prime minister says yes and he did it. finally a tv topic. why one nation spe
before. this is what we used his inheritance for. this lead to the polio vaccine. this is one person who reveres him. suzie. she was born with clubbed feet. it's now for spinal diseases. these were men put to work. you could go to a library and check out toys. these are three themes i identified. beauty, permanence. this is a minor's wife. she doesn't look like a dorothy lang photographer. i am sure she felt better. these are stair cases in new deal buildings. part of the idea, i think this is really an expression of the old arts and crafts movement, which elnor roosevelt was part it. this was a janitor, once he checked me out, he said, come on in, i have to show you something. there was a beautiful wood laid mosaic. this is a marble mosai c. this is at the national zoo. and there's the beautiful rock work. they didn't build porto potties. this is a restroom in yosemite. we discovered these above phoenix. then there's art work which celebrates people doing ordinary but indispensable stuff. this is up at timber line lodge. they were not used to seeing them or getting classes in journalis
important individuals that are with us morning. if i miss someone which i will i wanted to thank you all a general thank you for being here today. i think today, we be mark in our calendars as a seminal chafrng point in public education in san francisco moving forward. before i go any further i want to recognize our members our elected commissioner commissioner joel winning who's with us this morning (clapping) >> i'd like to recognize commissioner matt haney who is with us thank you. and playing a dual rule the mayors commissioner mendosa mcdonald who is here with us (clapping) and the heroes in my mind absolutely the folks that led the work effecting lives each and every day our entire principle group is here today. can you stand so we can applaud you? thank you. thank you for being here. and obviously, we want to thank our principle here at martin luther king middle school natalie for opening her doors to us (clapping) >> i'd like to okay as well as our assistant superintendant ms. jean i didn't pond. (clapping). >> our director of middle schools mr. richard curbing i didn't (clapp
, and you can always find us online at www.aljazeera.com. have a good weekend, and we'll see you at 11:00. ♪ ♪ >> the fda takes hefty action on obesity proposing to phase out all trans-fats. the move could prevent 20,000 heart attacks and 7,000 death as year. consider this while lives will be saved almost 600,000 americans die every year from heart disease. so is this just a band aid on a far larger problem? also the mind-blowing sport that requires a lot of courage and not much gear. this is free solo climbing, scaling a mountain without a rope to us non-climbers. the best free soloist in the world will tell us what it's like to climb a mound with nothing but your bear hands and some chalk. >>> and roman polanski made a film with racing legend sir jackie stewart when they were both in their prime. why did it not see the light of day in america. we're joined with story. i'm antonio mora. we begin with your health and the fda. most people know artificial trans fats apparently eye are dodgpartially hydrogenatehydrogd for you. now the fda could see trans fats effectively banned from t
on the fact that the word itself is not used in the constitution. so as a constitutional law person, it seems to me something much more basic than the word "privacy," the sanctity of individual space. and when you read the writings of the founders, the idea was there had to be a lace where you could collect -- a place where you could collect your thoughts, where you could experiment with ideas, where you could discuss with your friends, where you could exchange letters which the founders did free from intrusion by others. particularly by the state. and i think it's the most vivid manifestation of a privacy right that we have in any document. what is your view? >> over the years, the development of the doctrine of privacy with note by legal scholars louis brandeis and warren enshrined exactly what you're saying. the right to personal autonomy, the right to have one's thoughts private, to reveal what we want to reveal and to make a decision when to do so and what kind of information we want to share with others. most troubling these days, i think, is the question many say, well, if i don't -- n
out to space. oh and what is also in part thank you very much indeed for joining us to all of us went out. we begin with the lake is almost full to the mullahs powerful typhoons in history. super typhoon heidi on which has been tearing through areas of the central philippines with ferocious winds of up to three hundred and fifteen kills is now up for the red cross estimates that twelve hundred people have lost their lives below the actual death toll could be much higher for strikeouts mary and stop reports. um the wasteland of debris the aftermath of typhoon heidi and didn't lying in the streets of gold from the ruins by many overwhelmed by the devastation soo drained rinsed by edward is awake rotary in crowded makeshift soup is outside. landslides are akin to take the death toll even high end. the time came that it defeated into islands freaking time equally between is about two hundred and ten kilometers per hour and storm surges said to be as high is trees. crews were destroyed and families torn apart in the eastern town attack the band. among the hottest team the unloading from m
reiterated his intention to close gitmo. the u.s. census bureau said this week that the number of poor people in this country is really higher than officials had thought, 49.7 million, about 16% of the population. economists and others report that not only are the poor getting poorer and the rich richer, but the american dream is fading fast. more and more poor people say they can't see or imagine how they will ever be better off. we have a lucky severson story today on some of the voices saying the problem is economic, social, political and theological, too. >> london tatum with her 4-year-old daughter julianna at a campus daycare center. she's finishing her bachelor's degree at the university of massachusetts in amherst but she has concerns about the future. >> education is really important, but it's kind of where do you go from here. i feel like it's kind of like hopelessness. >> tom juravich is profferer in massachusetts writing about workers in the american workplace for over 25 years. his most recent book is about the struggling working class. >> we have this notion called the american
that would be helpful components. what would you all think of the concept of using funds that are targeted for future forest service acquisitions, that that be redirected to forest operations and maintenance on existing forest service lands before we buy more land? we've got these budget constraints we are dealing with. obvious thatt's the priority for the forest service needs to be taking care of the lands they own and acquiring additional lands would be a lower priority, at least for some period into the future. i would hate to see a blanket kind of up rush to something like that. there are a number of incredibly important acquisition projects that can occur that can have management inefficiency as well as protection quality. i would ask people to look at that carefully rather than to make a blanket kind of decision like that. when you think of the source of the land acquisition funding being from our offshore oil, a one-time agreement with the public, that as we use that one- time resource we reinvest in something that has permanent value. there is something to be said for that. >> i
depression at some point in their teen years. scott tells us more. >> i've felt depressed in some ways of being bullied at school, and it's very -- you feel empty and sad, and it's just... you don't want to be living. it's a terrible feeling. >> it feels like you don't have a place anywhere. >> it's just really sad and, like -- and not happy. >> no doubt we've all felt sad at various times in our lives, but when does feeling sad mean something far more serious? dr. dana rabinowitz is a psychologist who treats kids with depression. hello, doctor. >> hi. >> so that we're all on the same page, what does "depression" mean? >> "depression" is one of those words that people use in everyday conversation to mean they feel really sad, but real depression is when you have a loss of interest in the things that you want, and you're sad for two weeks or longer. >> how can we tell the difference between just feeling blue and real depression? >> when you're really depressed, the level of depression is really intense. you feel so sad you can't find any interest in the activities you really enjoy. you
to use the speaker since you are so sick. good afternoon, director and president johnson. committee members. my name is danny cook, the executive vice-president. i have worked primarily in the san francisco bay area since 1980. in fact i'm sort of returning to my original campground because my first project was a united states postal service general mill handling facility on evans. i have also worked with the former redevelopment agencies on the yerba buena gardens and the children's center. i would like to introduce some of my colleagues that have been involved on blocks 50-51. i would ask them to stand as i call their name and stay standing. cheryl smith is the director of community affairs, she is ably assisted by her project manager terry mitchell and patrick banks is our site development manager for blocks 50 and 51 which is a subject of our discussion today. thank you. robert sub she has been selected as the correct county -- contractor for blocks 51, 50, and 54. the blocks are being awarded to 84 percent. there is still some contracting to be done. 53, 54 has just been bid an
dollars and really the mta and the department of public work convinced us that we need to invest first in the core and in the state of good repair. we have a lot of needs and there's a lot of expansion going on in the city and county and i know one of the mayors charges to us as a group is to meet that demand but we do find in looking at the data and hearing from the experts both planning and transportation experts that we need to invest in what we have now because the bottom is crumbling under us. and so i would -- the biggest take away from learning about transportation and the needs in san francisco, i think is that we need to invest in the core before we enhance and expand our system. bart as you know is near its capacity. they have 400,000 riders now, expecting 500,000 in the next few years. at 750 now, they'll be well over capacity and they're projecting up to a million passengers by 2026. so there's a lot of improvement that is required by bart as well. bicyclist and pedestrian safety, i know that this agency has done a lot in the number of years, starting to roll out the
, scaling a mountain without a rope to us non-climbers. the best free soloist in the world will tell us what it's like to climb a mound with nothing but your bear hands and some chalk. >>> and roman polanski made a film with racing legend sir jackie stewart when they were both in their prime. why did it not see the light of day in america. we're joined with story. i'm antonio mora. we begin with your health and the fda. most people know artificial trans fats apparently eye are dodg partially hydrogenathydrogenated for you. now the fda could see trans fats effectively banned from the american diet. it raises levels of bad cholesterol and lowers levels of good cholesterol increasing the risk of a heart attack. they have no known health benefit or safety limit. to understand the significance of the fda's proposal i'm delighted to be joined by founder and president of the preventive medicine research institute, clinical professor of medicine at university o univerf california san francisco, and author of books, "the spectrum." dean, great to have you with us. what did you think when you heard th
and that's what makes america so great. we don't forget those who fought for us. >> certainly, bob dole has not. on another subject, if you would like to hear what bob dole feels about chris christie and even hillary clinton go to cnn.com/stu. >>> this is gps, the global public square, welcome to you in the united states and afternoon the world, i'm fareed zakaria live from new york. we have an important show for you today, failure to reach an agreement on a nuclear deal with iran, despite the praens of the world's top diplomats in geneva this weekend. why were they unable to make a deal? and even if they got one, would it be sellable back home, inn r ir iran, in the united states. this manage, the head of the pakistani taliban was killed last week by an american drone strike, just when the taliban was supposed to sit down to talk peace. was the killing a good negotiating strategy, a serious miscalculation? we will discuss. >>> and the most recent revelations from edward snowden's trove of documents changed the public's perception of the the -- >>> can you change the trajectory of
is destroying any hopes the iraqis one of that the piece. a journalist from baghdad. razak has grown used to being in the center of events that never before did he become the story himself until one day she was driving to work when suddenly during tours the two storey bridge and cards lol. i became conscious only twelve days later finding my leg was amputated he survived but was shocked again after finding out who was behind the attack and it's my neighbor admitted being an al qaeda member since two thousand senate she said. killian was a direct order if you receive. the aha the situation in iraq is long gone beyond the meanwhile. it has become clear. iraq has become subjected to a war of genocide by terrorists were targeting all spheres of life last week mr murray team met with president obama and the leaders and media iraq was in urgent need of help with the signs general statements nothing concrete email went out to see people's lawrence on the ground. you will i and anyone who walks in the streets and anyone with a fake come home. much like a little blue an exclusive built. at any mom
>> the methods are not explained planning would have us believe that capacity is the real issue it's a function of electronic backbone not necessarily building important antennas. this is not similar to dial-up you have dial-up on your computer and you've got a modem you've got a stable system and could do with what you had. there are reputeers and switches available. there's a solution here right in the neighborhood where they have electronic gateways built in those momentum on the street to repute through they could switch through and use all the meg bits of information. okay. thanks >> supervisor mar. >> i wanted to ask mr. carson. so this body on may 25th, 2010, rejected the conditional use for t mobile >> correct. >> and at this point there was a t mobile service developed by t mormon mobile now we require a third service that the staff has said there's inadequate service would you say to this body that rejected the antennas why this is an important issue for your neighborhood. at that time, there were many, many people come out opposed but that if you could address we rej
and i want to thank supervisor scott wiener for joining us and supervisor mar and avalos will join us in a while. i want to thank victor young and the sfgtv covering this. mr. clerk do we have announcements. >> yes. >> be silent. and phones and electronic devices. completed speaker cards should be submitted to the clerk. itemed acted upon today will be on the agenda unless otherwise stated. >> okay. so we have one relatively longer hearing and we have a number of items before that, so we'll get going with the hearing and the resolution that i sponsors. clerk, call item number one and 1. >> item number 1 hearing to focus on the overall trends in hospital pricing, the rationale from the hospitals for the setting of these prices, how hospital prices are affecting our governmental accounting standards board unfunded healthcare liability, overall healthcare costs, and how the pricing seems to disproportionately affect the uninsured and underinsured. >> item number 1 hearing to focus on the overall trends in hospital pricing, the rationale from the hospitals for the setting of these
how many labor camp products have made it to the u.s. if any. one group told congress in 2008 there could be hundreds of camp producing goods for export. we have a lot more straight ahead here in the news room and it all starts right now. p. >>> hello again. these stories are topping our news this hour. unspeakable stories. survivors who need help are asking their government what is taking so long. and this simp tent could save lives in the zone. and nfl lineman richy incognito goes on the offensive. he responds to ago gation alle bullies. hear his side of the scandal comes up. >>> 10,000 people are feared dead communities are leveled and there is little food or water and medical supplies are running out. the president toured some of the hardest hit areas today. he is facing growing outrage over the slow response to the disaster. our cnn crew ap tacaptured the terrifying moments when the storm hilt and people prayed as the winds howled outside. >> reporter: tim schwartz and andrew stephens helped rescue people in hotel rooms. they used mattresses to push them to safety in tha
neutrality would define what theological terms may be used in this prayer, an impossible task, and would have the courts imposing official prayers. being exploited by the government to proselytize or denigrate particular faiths, then it's not constitutionally a problem and it is not permissible for the courts to regulate the content of the prayer. and there's no claim that the prayers of the town of greece violate those prohibitions, and therefore they're constitutional. >> what's wrong with giving clergy and ministers guidelines and guidance as to what's acceptable and unacceptable? >> it depends on what the guidelines are. if the guidelines are what the mavs want here, which is to say you can pray in these words to these deities but not in those words to those deities, that is government regulating the theological content of prayers prescribing what is orthodox and what is not in religion. and that is contrary to our tradition of religious liberty. >> when ministers ask the community to bow their heads or join them in prayer, is that not proselytizing? >> it is not. first of all, no one is
and it stars with the schools and it starts with young people. but it's true of all of us. we have not paid attention -- we've neglected that point and it makes everything harder for people. it makes everything worse in terms of making choices that they can live with and not end up regretting. and it's -- it is really a scandal and a shame that this country has not paid more attention to that and done a better job. and if we haven't made real discernible progress in that the next several years thenly be disappointed in myself and in the bureau? >> very short answer to this one, is there a political future for richard cordray? which would consider running for an elective office in ohio? >> it's not a political job. i understand it's a job done in a political con teblings but it's a federal -- context, but it's a federal job and that's how i see it. >> you can send more questions #morningmoney if you have something in mind get it ready in the next few minutes. one good question that came in how does this cfpb choose the market and which authority? how do you pick in the nonbank area what you
on us, sent by the sheriff of this very same place. we don't understand why, we don't know the reason why there is so much discrimination against us. in the end, we'll wind up all the same, in the grave. and the song ends, he says: with this verse i leave you, i'm tired of singing. hoping the megra won't come after us again because, in the end, we all have to work. he said it so simply, but it's such a true statement. it's such a expression of reality. this was not that long ago, but since then it's gone t a lot worse. it's gotten a lot worse. also in los angeles not too long afterwards, the megra arrived at a factory called microsolutions, and so the immigration agents went into the company dining room where the company had called all the workers together. and so they said, okay, if you're a citizen, go over to that side of the room. and so all the citizens went over to that side of the room. and then they said if you have a green card or a visa, you go over there too. and so then all of those people went over to that side of the room. and so as one of the workers later told me, that
is overwhelming. an international effort is now gearing up now to help the philippines. u.s. defense secretary chuck hagel says they have made available helicopters, aircraft and search equipment to help the relief effort. typhoon haiyan is now bearing down on vietnam. a massive operation to evacuate the coast there is now under way. the typhoon is likely to make landfall in central vietnam near the city of da nang. and we do understand now there are reports that perhaps another typhoon is heading towards the philippines, and that could, of course, hurt the effort to help the people there. back to you, shannon. >> absolutely. david, thank you very much. >>> iran gives practically nothing and it gets a hell of a lot. that's not a good deal. i hope, i can only express my wish, that the p5 plus 1 uses the time to get a good deal that takes away iran's nuclear military capability. >> israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu, who has lobbied against a deal with iran from the beginning. three days of talks and still no deal on cushing iran's nuclear capabilities, but secretary of state john kerry s
't even use the richter scale anymore. we use a moment magnitude. the richter scale was early technology. >> probably a myth that i hear most often is my building is just fine in the loma prieta earthquake so everything is fine. is that true ? >> loma prieta was different. the ground acceleration here was quite moderate and the duration was moderate. so anyone that believes they survived a big earthquake and their building has been tested is sadly mistaken. >> we are planning for the bigger earthquake closer to san francisco and a fault totally independent. >> much stronger than the loma prieta earthquake. >> so people who were here in '89 they should say 3 times as strong and twice as long and that will give them more of an occasion of the earthquake we would have. 10 percent isn't really the threshold of damage. when you triple it you cross that line. it's much more damage in earthquake. >> i want to thank you, harvey, thanks pat for >> welcome to "culturewire." today we are at recology. they are celebrate 20 years of one of the most incredibly unique artist residency programs. we are
-called terrorist threats. now we see the catch-all an around chris being used a lot -- anarchist being used a lot years after the animal rights activists this 2005 were deemed top domestic terrorism threats. now it's anarchist. i was at the republican national convention in florida the year before last, and the police issued -- or the fbi issued a report of an anarchist threat because on top of the building there was some graffiti near, i guess, where some of the delegates were and a brick. and so taken alone and even though there were very few protesters there, they issued a report, the media carried it, and it continues to perpetuate negative stereotypes about individuals who are merely, in cases, exercising their first amendment rights but are being deemed because they question the status quo and corporate or government policies, they're now called anarchists. but the labeling is very real because, as you know, that can be used to stigmatize, alienate groups and even in the case of animal rights activists create federal legislation. the animal enterprise terrorism act that in many cases punish
space for us to react to the issues reacting in time and making sure that we are looking in the forward and not just in the past, at the california, department of justice and one of the issues that i know that brown did is look at all of the statutory required report and say did someone actually use this or did it go into a box? and so, for me, it would be great if you guys could talk about that or give a sense of what we called and, if we have any sense of whether this is just on the list that is required to an admin code or whether we really identified that there is something who use its and it is valuable information and because i know that i feel for myself that there is always information that i want from the department and i feel like recognizing the resources and that i want to make sure that they have room to be responsible to this commission. and just keeping up what was in the past. >> thank you, commissioner loftus, for your comments. and you are right, that is one of the reasons why, we started to work on this and created this resolution, is because, we really did not have t
>> greed is good. >> stevepenally.com. he's going to stick around with us in our after show show. >> foxandfriends.com. >> paint a giant rick's head. >> that's what i'm working on. >>> no deal to try to stop iran from building a possible nuclear bomb. after three days of marathon talks with iran on its disputed nuclear program, the negotiated ended early this morning without an agreement, and even though iran denies it wants a bomb, the proposed deal does not order iran from stopping uranium enrichment completely but only suspend it for six months, and no agreement on plutonium in richment. the french foreign minister was holding fast, saying he does not want to be part of, quote, a kon game. >> there's a lot of concern on that topic, eric. we'll talk about that and much more. i'm jamie colby. despite the failure to come up with anygreement, both sides say progress made between iran and six other world powers has occurred. according to secretary kerry, time remains of the esngs. >> the window for diplomacy does not stay open indefinitely. and we will continue working to find a pe
people would like us to return. here's a guy himself, that's actually a light bounce off of fdr roosevelt. this was his chakra. this was march 4th, 1933. he made the statement and he made it, i didn't understand a long time. the point i was making, people were terrified. because it seemed like the economy had no bottom and the banks were going down and there was no federal deposit dollars. so imagine a time when we actually had a president who told us we should be courageous rather than trafficked in fear. to his own advantage. there's been a long war on the new deal. it was when roosevelt got started. almost immediately, the more than great realized the lengths he was willing to go. at the beginning, roosevelt didn't understand how far he was going to go. the dupont family and the ones that set up the american liberty league. that was successful because they have unlimited amounts of money. there were so popular, they were not able to stop it. they began to finance right-wing think tanks. they have been successful to the university of chicago economics department and notable fraud such a
cannabis dependence reese. as you know the labor commission allows us to can you -- customize and to establish ways to move forward in certain types of projects and certain types of businesses. this distribution. we have very different phenomenon that was happening elsewhere in san francisco in the district. more of the backstop and promoting greater elements that we can an add to a positive direction going forward. i see tremendous growth in the next few decades we have single family homes in some places. 2 story homes, zones, the zoning will be much higher than that. in years to come. we want to make sure that we are keeping a limit on that. and the stores will be there to continue. it would allow any liquor store to maintain the liquor license. that's something that could happen with the safe way store that is actually potentially renovate to commercial residential development. >> floors to be able to create uses that would establish greater resident housing as well for this legislation. we are with the transit first policy. it would no longer be a requirement. it would be
goes on the defensive of how the u.s. is approaching nuclear talks with iran. >>> hello there, i am philipa barr from london, the greek government faces a vote of no confidence following a police raid on the former state broadcaster. >> landfills of naples that many say are killing the environment and local people. >> rescue workers are struggling to reach survivors of typhoon haiyan. the destruction is so vast, there is no official count of how many people died just yet. on the ground, the situation is dire. there is looting on the streets, mobs are said to have attacked red cross trucks filled with supplies and the military has been sent in to restore order. now, aid is getting to some of the survivors. the philippine army has been handing out food and water. thousands are still trapped without help or electricity in towns cut off by the destruction. the half a million people are now living in temporary shelters. the u.s. says it will supply helicopters, planes and personnel. it will also help to deliver aid and in the search and rescue efforts. now, we begin coverage in one of th
of that data and empower consumers. many of the patients we saw would come to us with this data already. we have to push this down into not as educated people through churches and social programs am a school and start early. a campaign where children need to know what the data is. there is a very innovative program that a high school student in the bay area came up with. get community project hours in the school. you took on work to your parents to say you need to get online and do this survey so you know what you're numbers are. what's your cholesterol? what is your bmi? it's going to be an education process and we need to inform them and push them about what quality really is. >> i want to keep us moving along here. you lead a large, prestigious academic institution. i have four kids at home. three of them are teenagers. i'm not asking for you to let them in, but that would be great. [laughter] with the doctors and executives and others facing really tough challenges ahead, the migration ahead is challenging. one part says i'm five years away from retiring any other part of the population
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